24 Burst results for "B. Cell Lymphoma"

Mark Hoppus Reveals He’s Battling an Aggressive Form of Lymphoma

Z Morning Zoo

00:48 sec | 4 months ago

Mark Hoppus Reveals He’s Battling an Aggressive Form of Lymphoma

"From blink. 1. 82 was on twitch on Tuesday and revealed that he was diagnosed in late April with stage for a diffuse large B cell lymphoma. This is cancer. We knew yet cancer. He talked about the type of cancer. He has its blood cancer, he says. The taxes white blood cells is my blood's trying to kill me now, if you want good news. His mom had the exact same type of cancer and beat it. She also beat breast cancer twice so that mark that gene and is in him. Someone did. Um, he described chemotherapies in the first round, felt like being an electrocuted zombie. By the third round, he felt nauseous and sick. Um, he had a test done to determine the effects of the chemo. But there isn't an update. Yet he is optimistic and said, We're beating this cancer. It's just a matter of time. So staying optimistic. So

Cancer Blood Cancer Lymphoma Breast Cancer
ASH 2020 Update

Breaking Biotech

05:21 min | 1 year ago

ASH 2020 Update

"So. I'm excited we back and we have a lot to get into and the reason for this is that we heard a number of from the american society for hematology conference. That just took place a couple of weeks ago. So we're going to talk about updates from trillium therapeutics tgi therapeutics actinium. Pharma and i wanna do a little bit of a follow on to my video about anna back with regards to their parkinson's disease data so we're going to touch on all of this stuff and Overall is a pretty interesting conference from some of the data. Updates that i saw of course i'm just going to focus on the companies that i'm interested in but then i'm gonna follow it up with a few other updates that we saw that led to huge increases in in their stock price. So have a lot to get into. So i'm just going to get right into it. And i think before we talk about the company's specifically i did just wanna talk a little bit about non-hodgkin's lymphoma and the reason for this is that to companies trillium in focus a lot on this disease and i just want everybody to be up to speed. So i've talked about non-hodgkin's lymphoma in the past. And i showed like a version of this slide. But i've included a few like prices of previously approved drugs for these diseases just so that we all have a bit more context on what we can expect in terms of a proper valuation for the companies. So just we all understand. Non-hodgkin's lymphoma characterizes a group of malignant lymphocytes cancers. These are known as he malignancies and lymphocytes as we know at their b or t cells and these are part of the adaptive immune system. They collect mutations such that they can grow and then deposit in different areas of your body leading to non lymphoma so they're characterized based on where the lymphocytes and of depositing also whether or not they're indolent or aggressive so the inland version are very slow growing. And they're not always emergency such that they don't need to be treated necessarily immediately but they need to be monitored so the decision to treat with any of the different treatments that event lined here is really up to the doctor themself. Now when it comes to aggressive versions of non hodgkin's lymphoma there's obviously more of a drive to treat and to get rid of this cancer because it's leading to significant side effects on the patient so just to give a little bit more context here the prevalence of non hodgkin's lymphoma and this is the all of them. So i'm just including all of them in this calculation it's around twenty cases per one hundred thousand adults and this is around seventy seven thousand patients in the usa per year so it's a significant patient population treatments out there. That exist are pretty numerous. Though so there's chemotherapies immune therapies targeted therapies. And then i also put radiation stem cell transplants. And then just to give a little bit of a description on the different one. So for indolent non hodgkin's lymphoma. Cdl small lymphocytic leukemia lymphoma marginal zone. Lymphoma cutaneous t. cell lymphoma so that would be on the skin now. All of these cancers have been aggressive version. So if the indolent version gets more aggressive it would turn into these types of cancers that include p tcl deal mantle cell lymphoma or burkitt lymphoma. So keep all that in mind. And i did just wanna put here. So i'm showing a chart from various corporate presentation on Talk about them but just to sort of frame What we can expect in terms of objective response rate of what we want some of the approved drugs already. They hit ours in the range of twenty to thirty percent and then the drugs that verizon was looking at they did a little bit better. But when we're looking at whether or not therapy is is good or bad. You need a reference to compare it to so depending on where they are in terms of the line of treatment. They're looking at and the mechanism of action in the side effects. If they can garner in objective response rate of twenty thirty percent in general that is seen as decent or approvable at least for the fda now it comes to price this is also pretty critical because when we're looking at understanding the total value or potential value of a company. We really have to look at the potential addressable market so drugs that have originally like longtime ago been approved for different types of non hodgkin's lymphoma reduction was one of the original ones and right now it's approved for first line non-hodgkin's lymphoma and i didn't get into the details because they do specific indications but generally a course of this treatment for four months costs around thirty nine thousand dollars so that's kind of the the floor and then there's another one here that's approved for second line or greater see. Tcl cost around twenty nine thousand per month in this zelina but then this can go all the way up to. Yes carta which is approved for third-liner deal as a gilead drug and the cost for that is three hundred seventy three thousand dollars per treatment course so there's a big range and the total addressable market for the entirety of non hodgkin's lymphoma is around three point two billion dollars. So you have to think of all of the approved therapies that are out there and if companies are going to try and get drugs on the market you know how much of that three point two billion are. They going to be able to get for their specific drug.

Hodgkin's Lymphoma American Society For Hematolog Trillium Therapeutics Parkinson's Disease Malignant Lymphocytes Cancers Lymphoma Cancers Lymphocytic Leukemia Lymphoma Pharma Cell Lymphoma Burkitt Lymphoma Anna USA Verizon FDA TCL
Speeding the Delivery of CAR-T Therapies While Cutting the Cost

The Bio Report

04:25 min | 1 year ago

Speeding the Delivery of CAR-T Therapies While Cutting the Cost

"Greg. Thanks for joining US getting so much standing. My pleasure. We're GONNA talk about Cartesian therapies, exuma biotech, and your efforts to develop rapid point of care delivery of these therapies. Let's start with Cartesian therapies themselves out of these therapies work today. Well you know if we were to look at this technology today. And put it in the context of what we do in science and medicine even fifteen years ago. The the thought that we could truly have living medicine with genetically modified. LYMPHOCYTES in the body would have been unheard of it. And really I think the basic process of taking one cells from the body. In reprogramming genetically lymphocytes in returning them back into a patient to retrain those cells to see cancer antigens much in the same way we've done with monoclonal antibodies in the past, but wiring all that into itself is what is made Carta. Medicine which has been both exciting in is of course had. Equally that the number of challenges in in many different areas. Well. How are these therapies typically prepared and administered? Well it's a complicated process that has. A tremendous amount of technical skill required as well as logistics so typically. When a subject is entering into a trial or on therapy for approved medicines, their blood is drawn and separated into white blood cells and then shipped usually on a plane to a central manufacturing facility where those cells then are taken into a cleanroom, they are activated their genetically modified they're grown for about. Fifteen days, and then they are prepared just like you would with drug. And then ship back to the site. So there's a tremendous amount of time that can be lost for patients during this period and then once those cells. Are received. Back The patient receives Olympic depleting chemotherapy regimen to kind of make space. And then the cells are infused and at that point they take off and they're on their own. These cell therapies have been more successful in hematological answers than in solid tumors. What why is that? Well I. Think if you look at the history of the Field Dang, what you will find is that. One of the principal challenges in building cellular therapies has been it. They can be incredibly potent. So in the case of something, we know very well like CD nineteen, this isn't a liquid tumor setting those cells with CD nineteen will eliminate. All targets in the body that express CD nineteen, and this is found in many lymphomas. leukaemias. But the problem is in the case of CD nineteen, you're eliminating all of the normal cells make CD nineteen, which are called E. Cells, and this is tolerable in the case of liquid tumors. But when you think about the antigens targets that we go after in solid tumors, those are often expressed in tissues that. Not Be safe if the immune system were to attack it. So we've been forced to really take steps back on how well we can make a car for solid tumors to try and make them smarter to help recognize friend from foe. So the great efficacy I think that you've seen in relapse refractory ael l.. As well as in diffuse large B. Cell Lymphoma, and now also I think exciting we in places like multiple myeloma getting that stain level of efficacy in solid tumors has required that people really think about the precision inside of the problem to make sure can get a potent car but also one that is safe.

Solid Tumors United States Carta B. Cell Lymphoma Multiple Myeloma Field Dang Olympic Principal
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:27 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"The FDA is considering more aggressive actions to tell women considering breast implants about potentially serious side effects and risks CBS is Anna Werner says the agency wants manufacturers to put strong warnings on in plaid packaging but it's been a lot of concern this movie's coming as the agency is taking a lot of heat from women who say they weren't warned of potential complications link to breast implants before they had surgery now the black box warning the FDA is proposing would lay out those risks those complications include chronic fatigue joint pain and even a rare type of cancer called breast implant associated anaplastic large cell lymphoma a large majority of those cancer cases have been linked to those rougher textured implants sixty seven percent of those with the disease had textured implants the FDA also once companies to explain that implants often require repeated surgeries and should not be considered lifelong

FDA proposes "black-box warning" for breast implants

WBZ Afternoon News

00:59 min | 2 years ago

FDA proposes "black-box warning" for breast implants

"The FDA is considering more aggressive actions to tell women considering breast implants about potentially serious side effects and risks CBS is Anna Werner says the agency wants manufacturers to put strong warnings on in plaid packaging but it's been a lot of concern this movie's coming as the agency is taking a lot of heat from women who say they weren't warned of potential complications link to breast implants before they had surgery now the black box warning the FDA is proposing would lay out those risks those complications include chronic fatigue joint pain and even a rare type of cancer called breast implant associated anaplastic large cell lymphoma a large majority of those cancer cases have been linked to those rougher textured implants sixty seven percent of those with the disease had textured implants the FDA also once companies to explain that implants often require repeated surgeries and should not be considered lifelong

FDA CBS Anna Werner Large Cell Lymphoma Sixty Seven Percent
FDA proposes "black-box warning" for breast implants

WBZ Afternoon News

00:59 min | 2 years ago

FDA proposes "black-box warning" for breast implants

"The FDA is considering more aggressive actions to tell women considering breast implants about potentially serious side effects and risks CBS is Anna Werner says the agency wants manufacturers to put strong warnings on in plaid packaging but it's been a lot of concern this movie's coming as the agency is taking a lot of heat from women who say they weren't warned of potential complications link to breast implants before they had surgery now the black box warning the FDA is proposing would lay out those risks those complications include chronic fatigue joint pain and even a rare type of cancer called breast implant associated anaplastic large cell lymphoma a large majority of those cancer cases have been linked to those rougher textured implants sixty seven percent of those with the disease had textured implants the FDA also once companies to explain that implants often require repeated surgeries and should not be considered lifelong

FDA CBS Anna Werner Large Cell Lymphoma Sixty Seven Percent
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Working to get gotten control in front of lawmakers in Washington calling the Senate's lack of action on gun control maddening democratic representative chasing Crowe welcomed moms demand action to his office today as part of his plan to build a coalition on the issue he says momentum is building toward the Senate passing background check legislation but admitted at this point all he can do is continue to beat the drum in Aurora Connor Shreve came away news will say the el Paso Walmart shooting suspect bought his gun online from Romania and had it delivered to a store near his home he also by the thousand rounds of ammo from Russia he's accused of gunning down twenty two people hurricane Dorian's approaching Porter Rico as a category one storm with maximum sustained winds at seventy five miles an hour right now the storms your seat Thomas in the Virgin Islands the U. S. Virgin Islands the mayor of San Juan says that they have enough food and water to survive for a month say the city is better prepared after hurricane Maria two years ago firefighters are trying to build lives all the way around the Shawnee peak fire in park county about a hundred firefighters of secured lights with the northern and eastern edges five helicopters are helping fight that fire it's in a remote area southwest of Bailey no structures are threatened a breast implant company is being sued for its products linked to cancer of the thirteen deaths where the manufacture was known Allegheny implants were cited in twelve of those thirteen data security Greg Bentley says FTA statistics found aller gan implants were president eighty four percent of reported cases of a particular variety of large cell lymphoma he says many of the women were breast cancer survivors to receive the implants after their bouts with breast cancer brokers are getting ready for the last game of the preseason rocker spent Wednesday at the eighth annual kickoff luncheon at the Pat Bowlen fieldhouse they'll play their final preseason game on Thursday in safety Justin Simmons says even though the last football game for a number of its current Broncos teammates you'd never know it the thing that I've seen here.

San Juan football Allegheny Shawnee peak representative Broncos Justin Simmons Pat Bowlen fieldhouse large cell lymphoma president Greg Bentley hurricane Maria Washington U. S. Virgin Islands Virgin Islands Thomas Porter Rico Dorian Russia Romania
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"The F. B. K. FM Pollock pines from ABC news Scott Goldberg former special counsel Robert Muller is finished a long day of testifying to Congress one of the headlines you said Russia still wants to interfere in our elections are won the single attempt they're doing as we sit here those comments the house intelligence committee in an earlier hearing held by the Judiciary Committee Mahler disputed something president trump has set off and did you actually totally exonerate the president now now in fact your ports expressly states that it does not exonerate the present at us that was Muller and house judiciary chair Jerrold Nadler Muller also address the question of whether a sitting president can be charged with a crime before the hearing even began president trump tweeted no collusion no obstruction and as Robert Muller took his seat to testify before the house that was one of the first questions by judiciary chairman Jerry Nadler president has repeatedly claimed that your report found there was no obstruction and that it completely and totally exonerated him but that is not what you report said is it correct that is not what the report said Mahler also confirm the president did refuse a request to be interviewed but that the investigation was never curtailed Serena Marshall ABC news at the capitol a major recall today involving breast implants hundreds of thousands of women worldwide have them in their bodies right now aller gan one of the world's biggest makers of textured implants is issuing a recall it comes after the FDA determined the breast implants could be tied to an increased risk of cancer and requested they be recalled the FDA says textured implants are less common in the U. S. compared to other countries the FDA is not recommending that breast implants be removed in women without symptoms of anaplastic large cell lymphoma but warns that women should educate themselves on the symptoms that like stone ABC news the Federal Trade Commission a slap Facebook with a record five billion dollar fine for privacy violations you're listening to ABC news Sacramento's number one for breaking news traffic and weather and I heart radio station news ninety three point one KFBK good afternoon one oh to one.

large cell lymphoma ABC Serena Marshall Jerry Nadler Jerrold Nadler Muller special counsel Sacramento Facebook Federal Trade Commission Scott Goldberg FDA chairman president trump Mahler Russia Congress Robert Muller
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on KOMO

"Finished a long day of testifying to Congress one of the headlines he said Russia still wants to interfere in our elections on when the single attempt they're doing as we sit here those comments of the house intelligence committee in an earlier hearing held by the Judiciary Committee Mahler disputed something president trump has set off and did you actually totally exonerate the president now no in fact your reports expressly states that it does not exonerate the present it does that was Moeller and house judiciary chair Jerrold Nadler more also address the question of whether a sitting president can be charged with a crime before the hearing even began president trump tweeted no collusion no obstruction and as Robert Muller took his seat to testify before the house that was one of the first questions by judiciary chairman Jerry Nadler president has repeatedly claimed that your report found there was no obstruction and that it completely and totally exonerated him but that is not what you report said is it that is not what the report said Mahler also confirm the president did refuse a request to be interviewed but that the investigation was never curtailed Serena Marshall ABC news at the capitol a major recall today involving breast implants hundreds of thousands of women worldwide have them in their bodies right now aller again one of the world's biggest makers of textured implants is issuing a recall it comes after the FDA determined the breast implants could be tied to an increased risk of cancer and requested they be recalled the FDA says textured implants are less common in the U. S. compared to other countries the FDA is not recommending that breast implants be removed in women without symptoms of anaplastic large cell lymphoma but warns that women should educate themselves on the symptoms that like stone ABC news the Federal Trade Commission a slap Facebook with a record five billion dollar fine for privacy violations you're listening to ABC news.

chairman ABC Serena Marshall Jerrold Nadler Facebook Federal Trade Commission large cell lymphoma FDA Congress Robert Muller Moeller president trump Mahler Russia five billion dollar
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"To Congress continuing testimony now before the house intelligence committee ABC news chief justice correspondent Pierre Thomas one person I spoke to who work with him a long time said that it was a difficult position simply because Mahler was not going to go in played politics either way this was not going to do it and he knew that because of that in today's modern era it might not come across as particularly Polish he also said that as a older person he's not the man he was ten years ago but he says that his mind is still very strong and he believes that smaller conducted this properly and with integrity in his initial questioning minutes ago by intelligence chairman Adam Schiff a Democrat and frequent trump critic Muller agreed that the trump campaign welcome the out reach from Russia with an offer of help Republican ranking member Devin newness in his opening statement alleged political bias and he also called the investigation a witch hunt Chuck C. written ABC news hundreds of thousands of women worldwide have them in their bodies right now currently a big breast implant recall going on over concerns about a specific and rare form of cancer aller gan one of the world's biggest makers of textured implants is issuing a recall the FDA says textured implants could be linked to an increased risk of developing anaplastic large cell lymphoma textured implants are less common in the U. S. than in other countries the FDA is not recommending women have their implants removed but does want women to talk to their.

Congress Mahler Adam Schiff Muller Russia Chuck C. ABC FDA large cell lymphoma Pierre Thomas chairman Devin ten years
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

12:10 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Well, she's finished with radio surgery now, and her pain is gone. So that's what most commonly happens. Why is that well in the bone the cancers is eating through the bone? It's eighty on nerves the bones losing its integrity. Even the bone collapses. Another patient in home, the bone the spine just collapsed before she got to us. So we hit the cancer in the bone newsroom. The cancer dies and the bone reforms and the pain goes away. That's what happens to this woman from Tehran. She also pain in her liver with a big massive cancer in the liver liver as a capsule and often the livers distended from the cancer. We hit the cancer noninvasive -ly shrink down, the cancer relieve the pain relief the suffering. That's the work that we do here at radio surgery, New York, thirteen eighty four Broadway. And I wanna talk about another gentleman who's ninety five people say, you know, I'm seventy two old or eighty. I'm too old on Akkad tell you that most of my patients want to get better. This is a ninety five year old man has three children came with his family for recurrent, bladder cancer. He said bladder cancer for thirty four years. He's had more than a dozen servers on the bladder. He never had finished of treatment said to say his cancer has traveled. Now, he's got some cancer in the bladder. He's got a thickened bladder with blood and symptoms. And we were able to focus in. Zero in hit the bladder and hit the cancer in the lung. That's what we do here at radio surgery, New York when all the other treatments, just don't work. I should tell you that he stopped smoking in one thousand nine hundred seventy and smoking is one of the main causes of bladder cancer. So if you can stop smoking, and I know you can't if you're a smoker, please do so so for this man, we're just finishing up treatment of his bladder and his lung why? Because most likely we are going to be able to help him and stop the bleeding in the urine and stop the pain in the bladder and elsewhere, that's the work that we do here. We'll talk about a man came in Hispanic man with a Gleason nine PSA ninety and his booked for surgery at one of the super duper big hospitals in New York. Well, you a look at this. Detested police and nine PSA ninety book trysofi surgery, I can tell you the chance of. Surgery working is next zero. So why are they doing it? Why do you think they're doing it? So the patient came to us, and we told them the data and told them the logic and told him what his options are they can get staged up. Just because sergent there wants to cut on him and remove his prostate, which most likely will not cure the cancer most likely caused him to lose sexual and urinary function. We think there's not much reason for him to have any surgery radical prostatectomy with a Gleason nine PSA ninety. He can look at our data can look at our book, it can meet with us. And he did. Luckily here about our work before that surgery was undertaken, and he's canceling the surgery why because they understand that most probably surgery opener robotic will not cure him and most likely will take away his sex life near an air life and quality of life. And that's not what he wants. He wants the best chance he wants to avoid. Surgery with a good quality of life. And that's why so many men with prostate cancer, come to us at radio surgery, New York, the government one of the big governments from the Caribbean came their population as one of the highest rates of prostate cancer in the world, and they came to establish a relationship with us to send their patients from that Caribbean nation to us at radio surgeon, New York, this kind of outrage we do to try to help people wherever help is needed one person at a time person by person each one to try to give the best care to everyone. And that's why we follow my grandfather's advice when he went to see the doctor fifty five years ago, and I asked him Graham's. What did you do in the doctor's office? He said, well, I told the doctor to sit down close the door and stay awhile. And well, that's what I do with my patients. I'll do it with you. If you come to our office how? Sit down close the door and stay to learn who you are. And what is your medical condition how we can offer all the choices all the options to you in the most logical way. And I want to talk about a woman who came she's about a fifty year old woman with the stage one b seldom fomer kit, a mass in the XL shut the mascot out. She's been seen by multiple doctors all over New York wanted to give her chemo and other treatment for stage one lymphoma, she came to us, and we talked about chemo, but she just does not want chemo owners. Good data for localized radiation for stage. One lymphoma b cell lymphoma with good results and twitchy. Joe's here at radio surge in New York for her lymphoma, which is very very sensitive to focus being radio surgery. So another patient who thought she had to have chemo was given no options until she came to thirteen eighty four. Broadway. Broadway in thirty eighth street in Manhattan, where she learned otherwise talking about another man who came from Iran. So yes, patients come from all over, and that's everyone's right to come. And get the best possible care is a seventy year old man from Iran. He's married. He has one daughter, and he came with a rapidly rising PSA and Gleason six cancers PSA went from three and a half to seven and a half and one year. He's a textile engineer in Iran is less anxiety and lots of worry. And he was really worried that has PSA more than doubled in a short period of time from three and a half to seven point four his multifold Gleason, six cancer had no Extracapsular extent. A biopsy was positive his knock story wakes up once or twice to urinate, and he saw a variety of big doctors. I don't mean by their weight or their girth are their height. And then he came to us and saw the data. He saw every. Thing that he needed to see we were the only center that provided data for him. Why do we do that? Well, we think it's incumbent upon us to provide information for prostate cancer always treated last winter and his PSA's already gone down from seven and a half down to one. He's in remission. He said, no side effects. He's traveling now back to Iran. I gave him a letter for the airline to say that he had treatment for prostate cancer is in remission, very happy. And with a good quality of life and avoiding radical surgery, avoiding the deformities and the difficulties in the convalescence and the impotence and the incontinence of open or robotic surgery, that's the work that we do non invasive treatment for prostate and other cancers for him. Bravo, glad you came to New York. Glad you had a good experience. Glad you're in remission. Glad that you honored us with your presence. Fifty four year old woman. She's a teacher married with three kids, and she has history of breast cancer. He I had about a four centimeter mass in the breast with positive lymph nodes. This was about three years ago, she had chemo chemo, chemo and surgery and the cancer came rip roaring back, which means that the surgery and the chemo just didn't work then a cancer came back. She had metastasis and shed chemo chemo chemo chemo chemo chemo chemo. And by last month, she had pain in the neck, and she's had pain in the hips. And she came to me about ten days ago. She's lost thirty pounds as a door appetite. Her weight is one ninety three she's normally two hundred and thirty pounds. She's five feet five. And when I talked to her she didn't volunteer this information, but I like to talk to patients and like to investigate the whole body because we need to know what's happening the person. And in this case the question prove critical. She has numbness in the genital areas. Around the Jain around the anus and difficulty controlling the urine, which is new and she's starting to lose control walk and she's a hold onto her husband. And she came to us the same day. Remember before I said stay away from the slope pokes when your health is at risk stay away from the slow pokes when your health is at risk. She came to us. We got the history and the same day we got her insurance approved and the same day, we got an MRI of the spine. And sure enough we found cancer wrapped around the spine and wrapped around was called the cauda equine, which is a Latin term for horses tail because with a spinal cord Anza turns into little fibers looks like a horse's tail those fibers go to the legs and the genitals the bladder. And when there's cancer wrapped around people often while numbness in the genital areas and the Ainhoa area often have difficulty with walking. And that's what she had lucky. I sat down close the door and spend time with her and every patient diagnosed her offered treatment immediately. And that's the work that we do here at radio surgeon, New York, so does experience how does experience count choosing our other doctors just seeing our other doctors big hospitals and the tri-state area. She saw them knowing diagnosed or no one order, they are I know and asked her about the, numbness what a difference it makes you can ask why would a doctor trained in three separate areas. Why would a doctor want to be extensively trained nine years after medical school because I felt the best training would provide you the best medical care just like this woman. So if you wish you welcome to give us a call or come in make an appointment. The best way to be seen in valuated is to make an appointment. Sometimes people think calling and asking minute, I got this. I got that. She never even thought to talk about the numbness in her bottom. She never thought to talk about the difficulty urinating. I asked people whether their symptoms. She never thought about it. But those questions were the questions that led to the diagnosis of cancer and the cauda equine and proper therapy. So is it helpful to come in? Is it helpful to spend an hour. So as you say, I live in Long Island is so far away. Meanwhile, we have people flying in from China, and Japan and Israel in Italy. If you want to come in. You're welcome to do. So we're honored for each patient. If you don't that's okay. You're the president of your body. You get to decide we serve you. If you wish, but I'm telling you most often patients do not know the critical questions to ask about their condition or the symptoms. That's why it's so important to spend time with each patient examined each patient review that documents of each patient, and that's what we do here at radio surgery, New York. I know lots of other places one of the big hospitals had patient or patient went there by mistake and the residents call and the interns call and one day one calls and tell them the story then the next day. The other one calls in the first one didn't tell them, and it seems like no one knows the diagnosis. I said well, the patient used to go to you until he came to me, and then he decided not to co there anymore. And it seems like it's reason why because no one knows what's wrong, and how take care of this patient. I said who attend? Ending doctor who's in charge. Even I asked his wife the wife of the patient with cancer at the big hospital. Does not know the name or the phone number of the attending doctor and has never seen the attending doctor who's responsible for her husband's care. And he said, well, how would I know the attending doctors?.

cancer New York chemo bladder cancer breast cancer Iran lymphoma Tehran Akkad XL Caribbean Long Island Graham president Manhattan Ainhoa engineer Joe valuated
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

"And the grows right back the cancer grows right back in this man comes now so three years ago. He had this big mess in. The belly is a B cell lymphoma is large mastered at one of the largest hospitals, super pooper places. And he was so dismayed by his experience at that big place. He went in with all kinds of concoctions and tonics and herbs and mistletoe potassium. And I died and vitamins and taking all this stuff and spending all this money. The cancers getting worse and worse and worse and worse. They don't work. I can tell you. I see thousands of people with cancer taking all kinds of concoctions. I've never seen one patient where it's worked. I've never seen one patient where it's worked people are spending billions of dollars in America concoctions, and they just don't work and risking lives. This man sixty six years old beautiful man and husband and family and risk. It all on concoctions, which are unproven tonics and missile talks to pass him and animus. Ozone just do not work, and he got a new pet scans showing Mark deterioration. Yeah. That was two months ago. Everything is getting worse and worse and worse has terrible abdominal pain as a huge mass like a basketball in his abdomen. Hit an ultrasound showing growth. The scan showing growth is painted the flying. He's lost away. He's gone from one eighty two to one seventy five is six foot one. And I saw him. I examined him and we got scans. And he's got massive cancer early society has difficulty eating because this mass is pressing on the stomach so when north or so on eat more, he feels full because this mass is giving him the idea that he's full because the masses pressing on the stomach rather than having food in the stomach has a massive cancers concoctions aren't working that chemotherapy only worked for short shortwhile, and then it failed. And now he's with us. And I talked about all the options we talked about all the options any chose to have our treatment and getting a few. Treatments to the abdomen. Yeah. This first treatment this week and his pain is gone head this intractable of domino pain. You couldn't sleep. He couldn't find a position for months and months and months, we gave them one treatment and the pain is gone. But does that tell you?.

cancer abdominal pain basketball America Mark sixty six years three years two months six foot
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

12:14 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Well, she's finished with radio surgery now, and her pain is gone. So that's what most commonly happens. Why is that well in the bone the cancers just eating through the bone? It's eating on nerves bones losing its integrity in the bone collapses. Another patient and home the bone the spine just collapsed before she got to us. So we hit the cancer in the bone newsroom. The cancer dies in the bone reforms and the pain goes away. That's what happens to this woman from Tehran shells had pain in her liver with a big massive cancer liver liver as a capsule off. The livers to standard from the cancer. We hit the cancer noninvasive -ly shrink down, the cancer relieve the pain relief the suffering. That's the work that we do here at radio surgery, New York, thirteen eighty four Broadway. And I wanna talk about another gentleman who's ninety five people say, you know, I'm seventy two old or eighty two old on tell you that most of my patients want to get better. This is a ninety five year old man has three children came with his family for recurrent, bladder cancer. He said bladder cancer for thirty four years. He's had more than a dozen servers on the bladder. He never had finished of treatment said to say his cancer is traveled. Now, he's got some cancer in the bladder got a thickened bladder with blood and symptoms. And we were able to focus in zero in hit the bladder and hit the cancer in the lung. That's what we do here at radio surgery, New York when. All the other treatments. Just don't work. I should tell you that he stopped smoking in one thousand nine hundred seventy and smoking is one of the main causes of bladder cancer. So if you can stop smoking, and I know you can't if you're smoker, please do so so for this man, we're just finishing up treatment of his bladder his lung why because most likely we are going to be able to help him and stop the bleeding in the urine stop the pain in the bladder. Elsewhere. That's the work that we do here. We'll talk about a man came in Hispanic man with a Gleason nine PSA ninety and his book for surgery at one of the super duper big hospitals in New York. Well, you look at this. Detested police and nine PSA ninety book trysofi surgery, I can tell you the chance of surgery working is next zero. So why are they doing it? Why do you think they're doing it? So the patient came. Two us, and we told them the data and told them the logic and told him what his options are they the get staged up. Just because the surgeon there wants to cut on him and remove his prostate, which most likely will not cure the cancer most likely caused him to lose sexual urinary function. We think there's not much reason for him to have any surgery radical prostatectomy Gleason nine PSA ninety. He can look at our data can look at our book, it can meet with us. And he did. Luckily here about our work before that surgery was undertaken, and he's canceling the surgery why because understands that most probably surgery opener robotic will not cure him and most likely will take away his sex life near an life and quality of life. And that's not what he wants. He wants the best chance he wants to avoid surgery with a good quality of life. And that's why so many men with prostate cancer come to us. At radio surgery, New York government, one of the big governments from the Caribbean came their population as one of the highest rates of prostate cancer in the world, and they came to establish a relationship with us to send their patients from that Caribbean nation to us at radio surgeon, New York, this kind of outreach we do to try to help people wherever help is needed one person at a time person by person each one to try to give the best care to everyone. And that's why we follow my grandfather's advice when he went to see the doctor fifty five years ago, and I asked him Graham's. What did you do in the doctor's office? He said, well, I told the doctor to sit down close the door and stay awhile. And well, that's what I do with my patients do it with you. If you come to our office, sit down close the door and stay to learn who you are. And what is your medical condition? How we can. Offer all the choices all the options to you in the most logical way. And I want to talk about a woman who came she's about a fifty one with the stage one b cell lymphoma kit, a mass in the XL show, the mascot out she's been seen by multiple doctors all over New York wanted to give her chemo and other treatment for stage one lymphoma, she came to us, and we talked about chemo, but she just does not want chemo owners. Good data for localized radiation for stage. One lymphoma b cell lymphoma with good results and twitchy. Joe's here at radio to New York for her lymphoma, which is very very sensitive to focused being radio surgery. So another patient who thought he had to have came. Oh was given no options until she came to thirteen eighty four Broadway. Broadway in thirty eighth street in Manhattan where she learned otherwise talking about another man who came from. Iran. So yes, patients come from all over, and that's everyone's right to come. And get the best possible care is a seventy year old man from Iran. He's married. He has one daughter, and he came with a rapidly rising PSA and Gleason six cancers PSA went from three and a half to seven and a half and one year. He's a textile engineer in Iran is less of anxiety and lots of worry, and he was really worried that has PSA more than doubled in a short period of time from three and a half to seven point four his multifold Gleason, six cancer at no extra capsule extent. The biopsy was positive his knock story wakes up once or twice to urinate, and he saw a variety of big doctors. I don't mean by their weight or their earth are their height. And then he came to us and saw the data. He saw everything that he needed to see we were the only center that provided data for him. Why do we do that? Well, we think it's. Incumbent upon us to provide information for prostate cancer, always treated last winter and his PSA's already gone down from seven and a half down to one. He's in remission. He said, no side effects. He's traveling now back to Iran. I gave them a letter for the airline to say that he had treatment for prostate cancer. He's in remission, very happy. And with a good quality of life and avoiding radical surgery, avoiding the deformities and the difficulties in the convalescence and the impotence and the incontinence of open or robotic surgery, that's the work that we do non invasive treatment for prostate and other cancers for him. Bravo, glad you came to New York. Glad you had a good experience. Glad you're in remission. Glad that you honored us with your presence fifty four year old woman. She's a teacher married with three kids, and she has history of breast cancer. He I had about a four centimeter mass and the brass. With positive lymph nodes. This was about three years ago shed chemo, chemo, chemo and surgery and the cancer came rip roaring back, which means that the surgery and the chemo just didn't work then a cancer came back. She had metastasis and shed chemo chemo came. Okay. Mochi mochi mo- game. Oh, and by last month, she had pain in the neck, and she's had pain in the hips. And she came to me about ten days ago. She's lost thirty pounds as a boar appetite. Her weight is one ninety three she's normally two hundred thirty pounds. She's five feet five. And when I talked to her she didn't volunteer this information, but I like to talk to patients and like to investigate the whole body because we need to know what's happening the person. And in this case the question crew critical. She has numbness in the genital areas. Around the Jain around the anus and difficulty controlling the urine, which is new. Do and she's starting to lose control walk and she's a hold onto her husband. And she came to us the same day. Remember before I said stay away from the slow pokes when your health is at risk stay away from the slow pokes when your health is at risk. She came to us. We got the history and the same day we got our insurance approved and the same day, we got an MRI of the spine. And sure enough we found cancer wrapped around the spine and wrapped around was called the Cada equine, which is a Latin term for horses Tayo because we're the spinal cord ends it turns into little fibers looks like a horse's tail those fibers go to the legs and the genitals the bladder and withers cancer wrapped around people often numbness in the genital areas. And the Ainhoa area often have difficulty with walking. And that's what she had lucky. I sat down close the door and spend time with her and every patient diagnosed her off. For treatment immediately. And that's the work that we do here at radio surgery, New York. So does experience how does experience count? She was saying our other doctors just seeing our other doctors big hospitals and the tri-state area. She saw them knowing diagnosed her no-one order. They are I know and asked her about the, numbness what a difference it makes you can ask why would a doctor trained in three separate areas. Why would a doctor want to be extensively trained nine years after medical school because I felt the best training would provide you the best medical care just like this woman. So if you wish you welcome to give us a call or come in make an appointment. The best way to be seen in valuated is to make an appointment. People think calling and asking a minute, I got this. I got that. She never even thought to talk about the numbness in her bottom. She never thought to talk about the difficulty urinating. I asked people whether their symptoms. She never. Thought about it. But those questions were the questions that led to the diagnosis of cancer and the caught a coin and proper therapy. So is it helpful to come in? Is it helpful to spend an hour. I live in Long Island so far away. Meanwhile, we have people flying in from China, and Japan and Israel in Italy. If you want to come in. You're welcome to do. So we're honored for each patient. If you don't that's okay. You're the president of your body. You get to decide we serve you. If you wish, but I'm telling you most often patients do not know the critical questions to ask about their condition or the symptoms. That's why it's so important to spend time with each patient examine each patient review that documents of each patient, and that's what we do here at radio surgery, New York. I know lots of other places one of the big hospitals had patient patient went there by mistake and the residents call and the interns call and one day one calls, and I tell them the story the next day the other one calls and the first one didn't tell them, and it seems like no one knows the diagnosis. I said well, the patient used to go to you until he came to me, and then he decided not to co there anymore. It seems like it's reason why because no one knows what's wrong, and how take care of this patient. I said who's attending doctor who's in charge. Even I asked his wife the wife of the patient with cancer at the big hospital. Does not know the name or the phone number of the attending doctor and has never seen the attending doctor who's responsible for her husband's care. He said, well, how would I know the attending doctors simple, maybe on his arm band..

cancer New York bladder cancer prostate cancer chemo breast cancer Iran lymphoma Tehran Gleason Caribbean Long Island Ainhoa Graham president Manhattan engineer Joe valuated
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

12:56 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Dr Liederman were back. We are back. I just wanna tell you about that women from Iran with metastatic breast cancer came with caribou pain from her cancer in the liver and cancer in the spine. Well, she's finished with radio surgery now, and her pain is gone. That's what most commonly happens. Why is that well in the bone the cancers is eating through the bone? It's eating on nerves bones, losing, its integrity, amends, even the bone collapses. Another patient at home, the bone spine just collapsed before she got to us. So we hit the cancer in the bone. Usually the cancer dies in the bone reforms and the pain goes away. That's what happens to this woman from Tehran. She also had pain in her liver with a big massive cancer deliver deliver as a capsule and often the livers to standard from the cancer. We hit the cancer noninvasive -ly shrink down, the cancer relieve the pain relief the suffering. That's the work that we do here at radio surgery, New York, thirteen eighty four Broadway. And I wanna talk about another gentleman who's ninety five. So actually people say, you know, I'm seventy two old or eighty I'm too old on academia, you that. Most of my patients what to get better. This is a ninety five year old man is three children. He came with his family for recurrent, bladder cancer. He said bladder cancer for thirty four years. He's had more than a dozen surgeries on the bladder. He never had definitive treatment said to say his cancer is travel. Now, he's got some cancer in the bladder has got a thickened bladder with blood and symptoms. And we were able to focus in. Zero and hit the bladder and hit the cancer in the long. That's what we do here at radio surgery, New York when all the other treatments, just don't work. I should tell you that he stopped smoking in one thousand nine hundred seventy and smoking is one of the main causes of bladder cancer. So if you can stop smoking, and I know you can't if you're smoker, please do so so for this man, we're just finishing up treatment of his bladder and his lung why? Because most likely we are going to be able to help him and stop the bleeding in the year and stop the pain in the bladder and elsewhere, that's the work that we do here. And we'll talk about a man came in Hispanic man with a Gleason nine PSA ninety and his book for surgery at one of the super duper big hospitals in New York. Well, you go look at this statistic and nine PSA ninety book jury, I can tell you the chance of. Surgery working is next zero. So why are they doing it? Why do you think they're doing it? So the patient came to us, and we told them the data and told them the logic and told him what his options are they can get staged up. Just because the sergent there wants to cut on him and remove his prostate, which most likely will not cure the cancer most likely caused them to lose sexual and urinary function. We think is not much reason for him to have any surgery radical prostatectomy with a Gleason nine PSA ninety. He can look at our data can look at our book, it can meet with us. And he did. Luckily here about our work before that surgery was undertaken and he's canceling the surgery why because he understands that most probably surgery opener robotic will not cure him. And most likely we'll take away his sex life near an life and quality of life. And that's not what he wants. He wants the best chance he wants to avoid. Surgery with a good quality of life. And that's why so many men with prostate cancer, come to us radio surgery, New York, a government one of the big governments from the Caribbean came their population as one of the highest rates of prostate cancer in the world, and they came to establish a relationship with us to send their patients from that Caribbean nation to us at radio surgeon, New York, that's the kind of outreach we do to try to help people wherever help is needed one person at a time person by person each one to try to give the best care to everyone. And that's why we follow my grandfather's advice when he went to see the doctor fifty five years ago, and I asked him Graham's. What did you do in the doctor's office? He said, well, I told the doctor to sit down close the door and stay awhile. And well, that's what I do with my patients. I'll do it with you. If you come to our office how? Sit down close the door and stay to learn who you are. And what is your medical condition how we can offer all the choices all the options to you in the most logical way. And I want to talk about a woman who came she's about a fifty year old woman with a stage one b cell lymphoma kit, a mass in the XL show, the mascot out she's been seen by multiple doctors all over New York wanted to give her a chemo. Another treatment for stage one lymphoma, she came to us, and we talked about chemo, but she just does not want chemo owners. Good data for localized radiation for stage. One lymphoma b cell lymphoma with good results and twitchy shows here at radio surge in New York for her lymphoma, which is very very sensitive to focused being radio surgery. So another patient who thought she had to have chemo was given no options until she came to thirteen eighty four. Broadway. Broadway in thirty eighth street in Manhattan, where she learned otherwise talking about another man who came from Iran. So yes, patients come from all over, and that's everyone's right to come. And get the best possible care is a seventy year old man from Iran. He's married. He has one daughter, and he came with a rapidly rising PSA and Gleason six cancers PSA went from three and a half to seven and a half and one year. He's a textile engineer in Iran is lots of anxiety and lots of worry, and he was really worried that his PSA more than doubled in a short period of time from three and a half to seven point four his multi focal Gleason six cancer had. No Extracapsular extent. The biopsy was positive. He has knocked Tori, wakes up once or twice to urinate, and he saw a variety of big doctors. I don't mean by their weight or their girth are their hide. And then he came to us and saw the data. He saw every. Thing that he needed to see we were the only center that provided data for him. Why do we do that? Well, we think it's incumbent upon us to provide information for prostate cancer was treated last winter and his PSA's already gone down from seven and a half down to one. He's in remission. He said, no side effects. He's traveling now back to Iran. I gave him a letter for the airline to say that he had treatment for prostate cancer is in remission, very happy. And with a good quality of life and avoiding radical surgery, avoiding the deformities and the difficulties in the convalescence and the impotence and the incontinence of open or robotic surgery, that's the work that we do non invasive treatment for prostate and other cancers for him. Bravo, glad you came to New York. Glad you had a good experience. Glad you're in remission. Glad that you honored us with your presence now. You about a fifty four year old woman. She's a teacher married with three kids, and she has a history of breast cancer. She I had about a four centimeter mass in the breast with positive lymph nodes. This was about three years ago shed chemo, chemo, chemo and surgery and the cancer came rip roaring back, which means that the surgery and the chemo just didn't work then the cancer came back. She had metastases shed chemo chemo chemo chemo chemo chemo chemo. And by last month, she had pain in the neck, and she's had pain in the hips. And she came to me about ten days ago. She's lost thirty pounds as a boar appetite. Her weight is one ninety three she's normally two hundred thirty pounds. She's five feet five. And when I talked to her she didn't volunteer this information, but I like to talk to patients and like to investigate the whole body because we need to know what's happening to the person. And in this case the question crew critical. She has numbness in the genital areas around the vagina around the anus and difficulty controlling the urine, which is new and she's starting to lose control of walk and she's a hold onto her husband. And she came to us the same day. Remember before I said stay away from the slope pokes when your health is at risk stay away from the slow pokes when your health is at risk. She came to us. We got the history and the same day we got her insurance approved and the same day. We've got an MRI of the spine. And sure enough we found cancer wrapped around the spine and wrapped around was called the Cada equine, which is a Latin term for horses tail because with a spinal cord Anza turns into little fibers psycho horse's tail those fibers go to the legs and the genitals the bladder and withers cancer wrapped around people often while numbness in the genital areas and the Ainhoa area of have difficulty with walking. And that's what she had lucky. I sat down close the door and spend time with her and every patient diagnosed her offered treatment immediately. And that's the work that we do here at radio surgery, New York. So does experience help is experience count. She was saying our other doctors just seeing our other doctors at big hospitals in the state area. She saw them knowing diagnosed her no one order. They are I know and asked her about the, numbness what a difference it makes you can ask why would a doctor trained in three separate areas. Why would a doctor want to be extensively trained nine years after medical school because I felt the best training would provide you the best medical care just like this woman. So if you wish you welcome to give us a call or come in make an appointment. The best way to be seen in evaluated is to make an appointment. Someone people think calling and asking the minute, I got this. I got that. She never even thought to talk about the numbness in her. Bottom should never thought to talk about the difficulty urinating. I asked people whether their symptoms. She never thought about those questions were the questions that led to the diagnosis of cancer and the cauda equine and proper therapy. So is it helpful to come in? Is it helpful to spend an hour. So I should say I live in Long Island is so far away. Meanwhile, we have people flying in from China, and Japan and Israel in Italy. If you want to come in. You're welcome to do. So we're honored for each patient. If you don't that's okay. You're the president of your body. You get to decide we serve you. If you wish, but I'm telling you most often patients do not know the critical questions to ask about their condition or the symptoms. That's why it's so important to spend time with each patient examined each patient under review the documents of each patient, and that's what we do here at radio surgery, New York. I know lots of other places one of the big. Hospitals had patient or patient went there by mistake and the residents call and the interns call and one day one calls, and I tell them the story the next day the other one calls and the first one didn't tell him, and it seems like no one knows the diagnosis. I said well, the patient used to go to you until he came to me, and then he decided not to co there anymore. And it seems like it's the reason why because no one knows what's wrong, and how to take care of this patient. He said who's the attending doctor who's in charge? Even I asked his wife the wife of the patient with cancer at a big hospital. Does not know the name or the phone number of the attending doctor and has never seen the attending doctor who's responsible for her husband's care. He said, well, how would I know the attending doctors? Well, it's simple. Maybe it's on his armband. Why don't you go to the nurses station and asked for the doctor Astra's phone number and sit down and meet the doctor? So is it useful to listen to this program? Yeah, we're teaching you and everyone listening how to be a better patient. Is it's tough out there. It's really tough for patients out there. That's why it's so different here at radio surgeon, New York boutique, where you have a doctor a real doctor who's available to you. Not the students out the clerks not the other's a doctor who is responsible for your care at thirteen eighty four Broadway in Manhattan where we do..

cancer New York chemo bladder cancer Iran metastatic breast cancer breast cancer lymphoma Tehran Manhattan Dr Liederman Caribbean Long Island Graham Astra Tori engineer Ainhoa president
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

07:22 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

"We're talking about Levin batter. And let me give you an example, this eighty four year old man, he came with his niece has a history for three years of a B cell lymphoma. I had chop chemotherapy then retox in for the lymphoma is. Refractory it's progressing in the lungs and lymph nodes he was diagnosed in Florida three years ago. He started chemo, and I the chemo works and what came out at the beginning often works because the cancer never saw KEMA before. But after six months or eight months, the chemo is already known to the cancer and the cancer starts resisting. And now the scans showing the cancer is progressing in the patients getting worse and asks fatigue, shortness of breath, and he has pain, and he has muscle pain and has difficulty walking and he lost thirty pounds. He went from honor to ninety down two hundred and sixty pounds. And he's got itchy skin from the chemo. He's got to cough and shortness of breath, and he's had rectal bleeding as platelet counts are low is all these side effects of chemo. It's not working, but the chemo still poisoning his body. So that's the paradox chemo, even if it doesn't work and still give you toxicity. And that's what's done for him giving him. Toxicity. Low blood counts is got. Swelling of his ankles. He's got this cough and fatigue and the chemo is not working. So why keep on giving something that's not working? It just doesn't make sense. And that's why I came to us. I can tell you with us with most cancers, even lymphomas even in the lawn wherever to hit the cancer, very aggressively without hurting the healthy tissues in general, our success rate where we have the beam even for a big pharma mass the long like his is about ninety percent for the rest of his life. Where we aim the beam comparison chemo's at three years of chemo which hasn't worked. It's been toxic. And he just doesn't like it. He just hates it. In fact. Well, he hates it doesn't work. And that's the way it is like a man who was born in Pennsylvania, sixty four years old. He was fine until a couple of years ago, car and weakness is very very anemic. His hemoglobin, which is a measurement of how much red blood cells personality drama demand is about fifteen sixteen years. She's a little bit lower than women do. Admininstration serving fifteen or sixteen. It was five and he was found out a cancer in his call. And by the splenetic Fletcher, he got transfused he had colonoscopy, and they did surgery, and they said there were no lymph nodes involved now metastases, and he had six months of chemotherapy. And then they did. Okay. And then recently, the cancer has spread he went to one of the hospitals in the neighboring state and a cancer spread and he was seen by doctors. They didn't get markers was marker tests that I often talk about markers, y so, you know, more about the cancers like having a barometer your house or the thermometer outside your house. He'd temperature cancer markers help, you know, about the cancer is getting better or worse. His doctor's never got that he said and he's got headaches. He's got symptoms, and he's now got these two masses, and they'll mental and he wants treatment without chemotherapy why? Well, he wants treatment because he wants treatment to stop. The cancer without the chemo at work. He have systemic therapy and just didn't work, so he's come to us for focused radiation. And we again wanted him staged up. So we know exactly where the cancer is evaluating him and his whole body before we start something. We always think it's better to know what a person has. And it's better for that person. To know what he or she has just go in blindly. It's easy to get chemo. Because came goes over the body, but who wants came okay muscle of poison, right? I mean, that's what it is. It's going to your body to poison the cancer. But how can it go in your body and just poison the cancer? Most chemo's don't do that. Most chemo's are undirected sofa chemo's undirected and just goes in and goes all over the place. That's why the bone marrow can be damaged. That's why the nerves can be damaged. That's why the side effects with us. We can just zero in and treat the cancer. And we'll talk about another man who had good results he came with his wife. Stage for cancer is to areas of cancer. We treat both cancers. One was in the chest and one in the abdomen. Both areas we treated he had chemotherapy also he wanted to have chemo us. Well, we work because our tumors that we treated went completely away. Now, he has a new tumor deliver and in the umbilical us and with us. We can treat the cancer in the liver at them Vilakazi Habil up fancy name for the belly button. Lesson numbers sixty four zero five and we can do it with five treatments. Ten minutes each with a high success rate while he already knows how successful we are. Because we've treated him in the past. So both sites that we've created in the past have been successful other treatments at him haven't worked and he wants more of our treatment. Why because it's been so good. It's been well, tolerated has been successful without side effects. That's what he likes successful treatments that go in for the cancer about fifty nine year old woman. She's a single three children. A religious women's get a breast cancer. That's been untreated. She's diagnosed more than three years ago. She went to one of the big hospitals in New York area should a biopsy the breast cancer. She's advised to have a mess stack too because she has such massive cancer. And she went under vitamins and juices, Animas and coffee and mega vitamins and the cancer just kept on growing. None of those juices and vitamins and cabalists shark, cartilage and injections and acupuncture, worked none of them, hand, knowledge cancer grow. But she had skin Najah in the breast and retraction of the Nippo and loss of substance of the breast cancer was just eating through the breast. She had a pet scans. She came to us and she wanted us to try to get her in remission and save her breasts. I can tell you that we see many women who are very motivated who want to have treatment. But they do not want to lose their breast or not. I wanna have deformity who also stayed shop. We've had a mass in the kidney while she went to the other, folks. And they didn't see the mass the kidney. We saw the mass in the kidney. We even got a biopsy painlessly little needle psyched out some cells and found it was not a cancer. So it's good news for her because she did not want to lose the kitten Asia's one of those the brass and she's one of our happiest patients of anyone. I can tell you that she loves to be here because she's now finished with treatment. Well, let's say ninety nine percents of treatment and the cancer's gone away. She's pleased we're pleased. It's great to see cancer going away her breast is there. She's there. She's motivated, and that's the work that we do here at radio surgery, New York at thirteen eighty four Broadway Broadway, and thirtieth street in Manhattan, where we often see patients who don't want the usual treatment or they want innovative treatment or they've had chemo and radiation asserted or it just doesn't work. It's not tolerated not tolerated or not wanted. It. Doesn't work often pay. Pain. There's lots of reasons to come to us at thirteen four Broadway except most insurances, Medicare, Medicaid two and two choices and get a book with DVD or better yet..

cancer chemo lymphoma cough Levin New York Florida difficulty walking KEMA splenetic Fletcher Asia Pennsylvania Nippo Medicare Manhattan fatigue Medicaid three years
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

07:24 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

"We're live. We're talking about Levin better. Let me give you an example, this eighty four year old man, he came with his niece has a history for three years of a B cell lymphoma. I had chop chemotherapy. Then retired for the lymphoma is refractory, it's progressing in the lungs and lymph nodes he was diagnosed in Florida three years ago. He started chemo, and I the chemo works and what came out at the beginning often works because the cancer never saw KEMA before. But after six months or eight months, the chemo is already known to the cancer and the cancer starts resisting. And now the scans showing the cancer is progressing in the patients getting worse and asks fatigue, shortness of breath, the S pain, and he has muscle pain and has difficulty walking and he lost thirty pounds. He went from honor to ninety down two hundred sixty pounds. And he's got itchy skin from the chemo, and he's got to cough and shortness of breath, and he's had rectal bleeding. Platelet counts are low is all these side effects of. Came out. That's not working, but the chemo still poisoning his body. So that's the paradox chemo, even if it doesn't work. It's still be toxic acids. And that's what's it's done for him. It's giving them the low blood counts. Highs got swelling of his ankles. He's got this cough and fatigue and the chemo is not working. So why keep on giving something that's not working just doesn't make sense? And that's why it came to us. I could tell you with us with most cancers even lymphomas even in the law, wherever to hit the cancer, very aggressively without hurting the healthy tissues in general, our success rate, where we I'm the beam even for a big them from a massive the long like his is about ninety percent for the rest of his life. Where we aim the beam comparison the chemo had three years came up which hasn't worked. It's been toxic. And he just doesn't like it. He just hates it. In fact. Well, he hates it doesn't work. And that's the way it is a man who was born in Pennsylvania is sixty four years old. He was. Fine until a couple of years ago about carp and weakness sounded very anemic his hemoglobin, which is a measurement of how much red blood cells a personality. Romania demand is about fifteen sixteen is a little bit lower than women due to menstruation well serving fifteen or sixteen it was five and he was found out about cancer in his call and by the splenetic flex. He got transfused he had colonoscopy, and they did surgery, and they said there were no lymph nodes involved. Now metastases any had six months of chemotherapy. And then they did. Okay. And then recently, the cancer has spread he went to one of the hospitals in the neighboring state and a cancer spread and he was seen by doctors. They didn't get markers marker tests that I often talk about markers, y so, you know, more about the cancer. It's like having a barometer your house or the thermometer outside your house. You know, the temperature cancer markers help, you know, about the cancer is getting better or worse. His doctor's never got that. He said and he's got headaches. He's got symptoms, and he's got these two masses and they'll mantle and he wants treatment without chemotherapy why? Well, he wants treatment because he wants treatment to stop the cancer without the chemo doesn't work. He had systemic therapy. And it just didn't work, so he's come to us for focused radiation. And we again wanted him staged up. So we know exactly where the cancer is evaluating him and his whole body before we start something. We always think it's better to know what a person has. And it's better for that person. To know what he or she has just go in blindly. It's easy to give chemo because chemo goes over the body, but who wants came okay, muscle hormone poison, right? I mean, that's what it is. It's going to your body to poison the cancer. But how can it go in your body and just poison the cancer? Most chemo's don't do that. Most chemo's are undirected sofa chemo's undirected and just goes in and goes all over the place. That's why the bald Merrill can be damage. Age. That's why the nerves can be damaged. That's why the side effects with us. We can just zero in and treat the cancer. And I wanna talk about another man who had good results. He came with his wife is a stage four cancer has to areas of cancer. We trade both cancers. One was in the chest and one in the abdomen. Both areas we treated he had chemotherapy also he wanted to have came. Oh and us. Well, we work because our tumors that we treated went completely away. Now, he has a new tumor and deliver and in the umbilical us and with us, we can treat the cancer in the liver and in them Bill Bill is a fancy name for the belly button lesson number sixty four zero five and we can do it with five treatments. Ten minutes each with a high success rate while he already knows how successful we are. Because we've treated him in the past. So both sites that we've created in the past have been successful other treatments. Saddam haven't worked and he wants more of our treatment. Why? Because. Been so good. It's been well, tolerated has been successful without side effects. That's what he likes successful treatments that go in for the cancer fifty nine year old woman. She's a single with three children to religious woman's get a breast cancer. That's been untreated choose diagnosed more than three years ago. She went to one of the big hospitals in New York area. Get a biopsy the breast cancer. She was advised to have a mastectomy because she had such massive cancer. And she went under vitamins and juices, Animas and coffee and mega vitamins and the cancer just kept on growing. None of those juices and vitamins cabalists and shark, cartilage and injections and acupuncture, worked none of them and the knowledge the cancer grow. But she had skin Najah, Nebraska and retraction of the Nippo loss of substance of the breast cancer was just eating through the breast. She had a pet scan. She came to us and she wanted us to. To try to get her in remission and save her breasts. I can tell you that we see many women who are very motivated who want to have treatment. But they do not want to lose their brassed or do not wanna have deformity also stayed shop out a mass in the kidney. While she went to the other, folks. And they didn't see the mass of the kidney. We saw the mass in the kidney. We've got a biopsy painlessly little needle psyched out some cells and found it was not a cancer. So it's good news for her because she did not want to lose the kidney Shas, one of those brass and she's one of our happiest patients of anyone. I could tell you that she loves to be here because she's now finished with treatment. Well, let's say ninety nine percent of treatment and the cancer has gone away. She's pleased were pleased. It's great to see cancer going away her breast is there. She's there. She's motivated, and that's the work that we do here at radio surgery, New York at thirteen eighty four Broadway Broadway at thirtieth street in Manhattan, or we often see page. Patients who don't want the usual treatment or they want innovative treatment or they've had chemo and radiation and surgery, it just doesn't work and it's not tolerated Hosa tolerated or not wanted. It doesn't work or often pain. There's lots of reasons to come to us at thirteen four Broadway except most insurances, Medicare, Medicaid two and two choices and get a booklet DVD or better yet, make an appointment..

cancer chemo cough Levin New York Florida rectal bleeding difficulty walking KEMA Romania Pennsylvania Merrill Bill Bill Saddam Medicare Manhattan Najah Nippo fatigue
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

12:16 min | 2 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

"So for this with pancreas cancer spreads deliver. That's the work that we do and we have a high success rate where we aim the beam. We. Hit the cancer noninvasive -ly shrink down, the cancer relieve the pain relief the suffering. That's the work that we do here at radio surgery, New York, thirteen eighty four Broadway. And I wanna talk about another gentleman who's ninety five sometimes people say, you know, I'm seventy two old or eighty. I'm too old on Akkad tell you that most of my patients want to get better. This is a ninety five year old man has three children. He came with his family for recurrent, bladder cancer. He said bladder cancer for thirty four years. He's had more than a dozen servers on the bladder. He never had definitive treatment said to say is cancer is travel. Now, he's got some cancer in the bladder has got a thickened bladder with blood and symptoms. And we were able to focus in zero in hit the bladder and hit the cancer in the lung. That's what we do here at radio surgery, New York when all the other treatments, just don't work. I should tell you that. He stopped smoking in one thousand nine hundred seventy and smoking is one of the main causes of bladder cancer. So if you can stop smoking, and I know you can't if you're a smoker, please do so so for this man, we're just finishing up treatment of his bladder and his lung why? Because most likely we are going to be able to help him and stop the bleeding in the urine and stop the pain in the bladder. Elsewhere. That's the work that we do here. We'll talk about a man came in Hispanic man with a Gleason nine PSA nine and his book for surgery at one of the super duper big hospitals in New York. Well, you go look at this police and nine PSA ninety book trysofi surgery. I can tell you the chance of surgery working is next is. So why are they doing it? Why do you think they're doing it? So the patient came to us, and we told them the data and told. Them the logic and told him what his options are they can get staged up. Just because the surgeon there wants to cut on him and remove his prostate, which most likely will not cure the cancer most likely caused him to lose sexual and urinary function. We think there's not much reason for him to have any surgery radical prostatectomy with a Gleason nine PSA ninety. He can look at our data can look at our book, it can meet with us. And he did. Luckily here about our work before that surgery was undertaken and he's canceling the surgery why because he understands that most probably surgery opener robotic will not cure him and most likely will take away his sex life and near an every life and quality of life. And that's not what he wants. He wants the best chance he wants to avoid surgery with a good quality of life. And that's why so many men with prostate cancer, come to us radio surgery, New York government one of. The big governments from the Caribbean came their population as one of the highest rates of prostate cancer in the world, and they came to establish a relationship with us to send their patients from that Caribbean nation to us at radio surgeon, New York neces- kind of outreach we do to try to help people wherever help is needed one person at a time person by person each one to try to give the best care to everyone. And that's why we follow my grandfather's advice when he went to see the doctor fifty five years ago, and I asked him Graham's. What did you do with the doctor's office? He said, well, I told the doctor to sit down close the door and stay awhile. And well, that's what I do with my patients. I'll do it with you. If you come to our office, sit down close the door and stay to learn who you are. And what is your medical condition? How we can offer all the choices all the options. To you in the most logical way. And I want to talk about a woman who came she's about a fifty year old one with a stage one b cell lymphoma kit, a mass in the shed, the mascot out. She's been seen by multiple doctors all over New York wanted to give her a chemo and other treatment for a stage one lymphoma, she came to us, and we talked about chemo, but she just does not want chemo owners. Good data for localized radiation for stage. One lymphoma b cell lymphoma with good results and twitchy chose here at radio surge in New York for her lymphoma, which is very very sensitive to focused being radio surgery. So another patient who thought she had to have came. Oh was given no options until she came to thirteen eighty four Broadway. Broadway in thirty eighth street in Manhattan, where she learned otherwise talking about another man who came from Iran. So yes, patients come from all over. And that's everyone's right to come. And get the best possible care is a seventy year old man from Iran. He's married. He has one daughter, and he came with a rapidly rising PSA and Gleason six cancers PSA went from three and a half to seven and a half and one year. He's a textile engineer in Iran is lots of anxiety and lots of worry, and he was really worried that his PSA more than doubled in a short period of time from three and a half to seven point four has multi focal Gleason six cancer had. No Extracapsular extent. The biopsy was positive. He has knocked Tori, wakes up once or twice to urinate, and he's a variety of doctors. I don't mean by their weight or their girth are their hide. And then he came to us and saw the data. He saw everything that he needed to see we were the only center that provided data for him. Why do we do that? Well, we think it's incumbent upon us to provide information for. Prostate cancer is treated last winter and has already gone down from seven and a half down to one is in remission. He said, no side effects. He's traveling now back to Iran. I gave them a letter for the airline to say that he had treatment for prostate cancer. He's in remission, very happy. And with a good quality of life and avoiding radical surgery, avoiding the deformities the difficulties in the convalescence and the impotence and the incontinence of open or robotic surgery. That's the work that we do noninvasive treatment for prostate and other cancers for him. Bravo, glad you came to New York. Glad you had a good experience. Glad you're in remission. Glad that you honored us with your presence. Now talking about a fifty four year old woman. She's a teacher married with three kids, and she has history breast cancer. She I had about a four centimeter mass in the breast with positive lymph nodes. This was about three years ago. Shed chemo chemo, chemo and surgery and the cancer came rip roaring back, which means that the surgery and the chemo just didn't work then a cancer came back. She had metastases and shed chemo chemo chemo chemo chemo chemo chemo. And by last month, she had pain in the neck, and she's had pain in the hips. And she came to me about ten days ago. She's lost thirty pounds as a poor appetite. Her weight is one ninety three she's normally two hundred and thirty pounds. She's five feet five. And when I talked to her she didn't volunteer this information, but I like to talk to patients and like to investigate the whole body because we need to know what's happening the person. And in this case the question crew critical. She has numbness in the genital areas. Around the Jain around the anus and difficulty controlling the urine, which is new and she's starting to lose control. Of walk and she's a hold onto her husband. And she came to us in the same day. Remember before I said stay away from the slope pokes when your health is at risk stay away from the slow pokes when your health is at risk. She came to us. We got the history and the same day we got her insurance approved and the same day, we got an MRI of the spine. And sure enough we found cancer wrapped around the spine and wrapped around was called the Cada equine, which is a Latin term for horses tail because with a spinal cord ends it turns into little fibers upcycle horse's tail those fibers go to the legs and the genitals the bladder and withers cancer wrapped around people often numbness in the genital areas. And the Ainhoa area often have difficulty with walking. And that's what she had lucky. I sat down close the door and spend time with her and every patient diagnosed her offer treatment immediately. And that's the work that. We do here at radio surgery, New York. So does experience help is experience count. She was saying our other doctors just seeing our other doctors at big hospitals and the tri-state area. She saw them knowing diagnosed her known order, they are I know and asked her about the, numbness what a difference it makes you can ask why would a doctor trained in three separate areas. Why would a doctor want to be extensively trained nine years after medical school because I felt the best training would provide you the best medical care just like this woman. So if you wish you welcome to give us a call or come in make an appointment. The best way to be seen in evaluated is to make an appointment. Someone people think calling and asking minute, I got this. I got that. She never even thought to talk about the numbness in her bottom should ever thought to talk about the difficulty urinating. I asked people whether their symptoms. She never thought about those questions were the questions that led to the. Diagnosis of cancer, and they caught a equator and proper therapy. So is it helpful to come in? Is it helpful to spend an hour. So I should say I live in Long Island so far away. Meanwhile, we have people flying in from China, and Japan and Israel in Italy. If you want to come in. You're welcome to do. So we're honored for each patient. If you don't that's okay. You're the president of your body. You get to decide we serve you. If you wish, but I'm telling you most often patients do not know the critical questions to ask about their condition or the symptoms. That's why it's so important to spend time with each patient examine each patient under review the documents of each patient, and that's what we do here at radio surgery are I know lots of other places one of the big hospitals had patient or patient went there by mistake and the residents call and the interns call and one day one calls and tell them the story the next day. The other one calls the first one. And tell him, and it seems like no one knows the diagnosis. I said well, the patient used to go to you until he came to me, and then he decided not to co there anymore. It seems like it's the reason why because no one knows what's wrong, and how to take care of this patient. I said who's the attending doctor who's in charge. Even I asked his wife the wife of the patient with cancer at the big hospital. Does not know the name or the phone number of the attending doctor and has never seen the attending doctor who's responsible for her husband's care. He said, well, how would I know the attending doctors? Well, it's simple. Maybe it's on his armband. Why don't you go to the nurses station and ask for the doctor Astra's phone number and sit down and meet the doctor? So is it useful to listen to this program? Yeah, we're teaching you and everyone listening how to be a better patient is it's tough out there. It's really tough for patients out there. That's why it's so different here at radio surgeon New York boutique where you have a doctor a real doctor who's available to you not the Stewart. The clerks not the other's a doctor who is responsible for your care at thirteen eighty four Broadway in Manhattan where we do..

cancer New York bladder cancer Prostate cancer chemo pancreas cancer Iran Manhattan Akkad lymphoma Caribbean poor appetite Long Island Ainhoa Graham Tori Astra engineer Stewart
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"US health officials are asking doctors and health professionals to look out for a rare form of lymphoma. That's been linked to breast implants, the FDA's recommending laboratory testing to confirm or rule out the disease. It's the first time regulators have issued such a warning to doctors other than plastic surgeons the cancer is known as anaplastic large cell lymphoma. The disease is not breast cancer that it usually forms in the scar tissue that forms around the implants each year about four hundred thousand women in the US, get breast implants, regulators say they've identified four hundred and fifty likely cases of the cancer since two thousand ten Jennifer king, Washington. British Prime Minister, Theresa may vows she will deliver the UK departure from the European Union on time March twenty ninth following another session of talks with e you leaders may in e you Commissioner commission, president Jean-Claude Ilker have can agreed to hold more negotiations. More at townhall dot com. Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos is accusing the National Enquirer of using extortion and blackmail against him involving very personal photos. Jeff Bezos, says the National Enquirer is threatening to publish revealing photographs of him unless his private investigators back off the tabloid bazo. Who also owns the Washington Post is a frequent target of President Trump's criticism. He says he's decided to go public despite the embarrassment last month, the Enquirer published a story about bazo is having an extramarital affair, so he had private investigators look into how the tabloid obtained lurid. Text messages now Baso says made public an Email warning him the Enquirer obtained photos, including a below the belt selfie of him and says, it might publish them unless he publicly said he doesn't think the story about him is politically motivated, I'm Jacky Quin..

National Enquirer Jeff Bezos President Trump US large cell lymphoma bazo lymphoma president Jean-Claude Ilker FDA Washington Post Jacky Quin Amazon Baso Prime Minister Theresa extortion Washington Jennifer king European Union
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Mrs Trump spoke about that. A former opioid added who joined her for Tuesday state of the union address. The first lady says Ashley Evans received treatment at Ohio editor Ohio facility and has been in recovery. For over a year. The first lady today also visiting the office of national drug control policy for a briefing at least four deaths already blamed on this latest cold blast that caused a stretch of forty in northeastern Arizona to close because of icy conditions. I forty from Hobart to the New Mexico state line was affected from the storm. It's pushed east across the plains and midwest, and at least eight people ended up in an Illinois hospital. After attempting the boiling water challenge last week or you throw water in the air and see if it freezes yet don't do that Moore, townhall dot com. The FDA is warning about a type of cancer linked to breast implants. US health officials are asking doctors and health professionals to look out for a rare form of lymphoma. That's been linked to breast implants, the FDA's recommending laboratory testing to confirm or rule out the disease. It's the first time regulators have issued such a warning to doctors other than plastic surgeons they cancer is known as anaplastic large cell lymphoma. The disease is not breast cancer that it usually forms in the scar tissue that forms around the implants each year about four hundred thousand women in the US, get breast implants, regulators say they've identified four hundred and fifty likely cases of the cancer since two thousand ten Jennifer king, Washington. Scientists think they've achieved the first gene editing inside the body altering DNA and adults to try to treat a disease, but it's too soon to know if it works. Preliminary results released today suggest that two men with a rare disorder now have a corrective, gene and very low levels. And doctors say tests later this year will reveal more more on these stories at townhall dot com. It's the president's day applying sale JC Penney. Get.

cancer Mrs Trump FDA US Ohio large cell lymphoma JC Penney lymphoma Ashley Evans Arizona Hobart Illinois hospital New Mexico Moore president editor Jennifer king Washington
US, Large Cell Lymphoma And Lymphoma discussed on Sean Hannity

Sean Hannity

00:47 sec | 3 years ago

US, Large Cell Lymphoma And Lymphoma discussed on Sean Hannity

"US health officials are asking doctors and health professionals to look out for a rare form of lymphoma. That's been linked to breast implants, the FDA's recommending laboratory testing to confirm or rule out the disease. It's the first time regulators have issued such a warning to doctors other than plastic surgeons the cancer is known as anaplastic large cell lymphoma. The disease is not breast cancer that it usually forms in the scar tissue that forms around the implants each year about four hundred thousand women in the US, get breast implants, regulators say they've identified four hundred and fifty likely cases of the cancer since two thousand ten Jennifer king, Washington. Scientists think they've achieved the first gene editing inside the body altering DNA and adults to try to treat a disease, but it's too soon to know if it works. Preliminary results released today suggests that two men with a rare disorder now have a corrective gene, very low levels.

United States Large Cell Lymphoma Lymphoma FDA Jennifer King Washington
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

02:23 min | 3 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Hey, Dr Liederman were back. We are back and we're kind of dwelling on this phone call. I got a man as to why do you advertise if you're so great? Why do you advertise? Well, here's another reason is a gentleman who came and he was at one of the biggest hospitals in Manhattan is a mass in his groin in his left groin as a mass about the size of a Plum and over at that big hospital, the big prestigious hospital, he was saying he doesn't even know he was seen doesn't even have their business card and they biopsy to them, and they told them everything's okay. And send them home. And luckily, he didn't believe it. And he came to us for a second opinion. And I examined him, and I took a history, and we spend lots of time with our patients. We don't it's not a. Mill don't have a president of a hospital. Tommy to see fifty patients every day. No. I can do what I want and I can see patients, and I need more time. I spend more time with patients and I decided down with him. I took history. I examined him, and I didn't feel that a normal biopsy was right. I was kind of like Sherlock Holmes smelling out, and you have to be suspicious of the dog whose tail doesn't wag. Well, it was a dog whose tailed in wag. And so what did we recommend? Well, we recommend just put another little needle in Japan this procedure, easy procedure and lo and behold, he has be seldom fomer, which is an aggressive kind of them pharma. And I told him that Friday came in for the for the answer and the paperwork, and I gave them copies. I know most places do not give the paperwork, we give it. We think a patient deserves it we work for the patient or just the advisor, we're not the president the patient is the advisor the patient is a president worthy advisor to the president. And then he's turned me, doc, you know, this is why I've been losing weight. And while you back pain, I. I said I bet it is too. And we sent him for workup. He wanted to get worked up next week. And we, of course, respect every patient and their desires, so we're getting them worked up with a pet CAT scan which is an excellent easy. Safeway of staging them up. So this man is fifty six years old with a B cell lymphoma, losing weight and back pain and most probably he has lymphoma. Elsewhere besides the groin, and if you believe the mass in the groin, it's very likely the as masses elsewhere, probably in the lymph nodes towards his back the retro peritoneal area. So he's getting the pet C T is coming back to me. He's got the paperwork very suspicious for advanced lymphoma and elsewhere. He was told that she go home nothing wrong with him. Well, why do we advertise?.

president Tommy lymphoma Dr Liederman Safeway Manhattan Sherlock Holmes Mill Japan advisor fifty six years
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

12:14 min | 3 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on 710 WOR

"She was born in Dominican Republic. She's marriage has two children. She came with her husband. She was diagnosed with them former she felt a mass two years ago in the right armpit threat. Excellent. You've seen by our primary. Doctor had an ultrasound that cat scan at the pet scan. And she had a diffuse large cell. Lymphoma. Shadow pet scan. And then she went to doctors at the three of the three of the super pooper hospitals in New York. There's almost no where where she didn't go. And just see by hematology and medical oncology and. Well, they gave her all kinds of information someone to give her chemo for the stage. One lymphoma some told her she doesn't have to do anything. She could just wait. And I examined her should a two centimeter mass and D armpit on the right armpit. It was about about an inch and size the rest of her exam is normal. She has stage one on Hutchinson foam up, and we got all the information and she got a conflict between chemo and no treatment while chemo mater nervous because she didn't want chemicals poisons toxins in her body from head to toe and no treatment made her nervous because it meant the cancer would keep on growing. So she was stuck. She saw three big experts famous pooper scooper scooper poopers at the world's biggest super duper Cooper hospitals. And first of all there was no consensus number one. Number two. No one offered her options no-one said well, you can do with number one and number two or number three or number four number five. Once they just do what I say. Say the other said do what I say they weren't the same. And then finally, she came here for a fresh second opinion. And here we are so different because I talked to the patients that examined the patients, and I talk about what a thousand doctors would offer. I don't say what I would tell people. I don't need to tell people. What I would do I need to tell people what are all the options. Like a an adviser to the president United States adviser doesn't tell the president. Or shouldn't tell the present. All you got to go to war and wherever the south pole. Now, you talk about all the options. If you're good advisor, then the president decides. And you you are the president of your body, and she she is the president and her body in the husband her husband is the vice president we talked about all the options what we talked about chemo. We talked about note became all. We talked about surgery talked about radiation. And they never were told by all these super duper famous people about the long glorious fifty year history of giving focused radiation. For stage one the foam in the high success rate. She. Shocked to hear that and she had this treatment and we treated her. She chose Archie. Because number one she wanted to be treated number two. She wanted a treatment with high success number three. She wanted a treatment without poisons going throughout her body without the side effects of chemo from head to toe, and she knew with pinpoint treatment, we direct the treatment just to the cancer area and harm to the healthy tissues. This is what we do every day. And she liked the fact that she learned to all the options here. We'll she liked the fact that we didn't push your one way or another way with no we're not getting paid off by the drug companies or the president of the hospital or the pharmaceutical industry or the surgeon snow we have one boss that is our patient, and she heard all the options, she was treated, short course, just pinpoint treatment to this cancerous. Lymph node in the armpit she had the treatment. No. Side effects and now two years later cancer-free. So she got exactly what she wanted affective treatment noninvasive treatment, no cutting, no bleeding, no chemo. Also, no waiting. She didn't wanna wait let the cancer grow. She didn't like that advice either. She hated that advice. You hit it all the advice. She got at those super-duper places until she came here when we talked about all the options, and she found the perfect fit for her cancer for the foam, and for her mentality, and for her desires and just because came oh doctors wanted to give her chemo doesn't mean share the take it and just because chemo doctors told her all she can wait awhile and let the cancer grow. Then they'll treat her when it stage two or three or four she didn't like that idea. Either. Why should she wait in the cancer get a higher stage, and then treat with more and more chemo with less and less success? She know that the earlier the stage the higher the success she knew that pinpoint tree, but. Has less side effects than chemo throughout the body. She knew these things and coming here to thirteen thousand four Broadway, reinforced her ideas and our opinions, and our understanding and she got this information only here. Imagine that when to the three big super-duper hospitals in New York City, and no one told her about all the options. Why were they hiding all the options, why were those chemo doctors hiding all the options from her why why have my own ideas? But I don't understand it. And so often, I see the doctors only talk about treatment that they give certain his talk about surgery came chemo talk about chemo. But what about talking about all the options? What about informing the patients that have we go to medical school to help people not to sell surgery or not to sell chemo? But to help people. That's why I went to medical school to help people. I find the best way to help people is to offer all the options. And that's what we do every day here at thirteen eighty four Broadway. Whether it's a new cancer, all cancer, recurring cancer is a tough cancer. We. We see so many patients with so many different diseases and often very difficult. Diseases. People have been at so many facilities with no good answer. Like this woman. Multiple hospitals the most prestigious around and yet none of them offered her options. None of them offered. Her all the options not offered any options other than what they thought to do this. And she didn't like that. She didn't like the fact that they were pushing her to do something they wanted to do not what she the president of her body wanted to do. So it's so different. Treatment is so different. And speaking of so different. I want to speak about a woman from Canada to know a lot of people say oh Canada. So fantastic medical care, so fantastic because national system, but also read recently that people wait six or eight months to see a specialist. Had this woman. We'll talk about this woman. So she's seventy two years old. She's marriage is great woman. Beautiful husband, great marriage, and she had a lion mile sarcoma. So sarcomas a cancer of the connective tissue in the pelvic area in Canada. She had surgery and radiation and chemotherapy, this is all about four years ago. She presented her symptoms were bloating. How does she know? She had a sarcoma will shed bloating, and then Chevron ultrasound and a cat scan the cats cancelled a mass cat scan showed a ten inch about a twenty five centimeter mass for years ago. One of the biggest hospitals in Canada. Sheds surgery. She was out of the hospital four days later than she was scheduled for radiation, which took place about three and a half years ago. And then she was told she was going to have chemotherapy was said to the chemo doctors the doctors told her. Yes, no, yes. No, maybe. No. No, no. And then finally she was sent just to have cat scans. And then the cat scans restarted until about a year and a half ago. There was a six centimeter mass. And then they went back to the old cat scans. And they saw the old cat scans at that mass. They diagnosed. Was actually there before earlier cat scans. And then she started chemotherapy, and the chemo didn't work and remember this the Kalma, so she's already had surgery. She's had radiation said chemo now she's having chemo for recurrence, and the cancers growing, and well, she was said home to dot, you know, why she was sent home. She had all their treatment, chemo surgery radiation, more chemo cancer, grow back tried chemo again, and they sent her home to die. And this is a very spry woman. Very intelligent woman married to very loving husband. And she heard about our work from a radio listener. Like, you numbers is a woman who got children grandchildren lives in Toronto. Has every reason to live in cabinet of their time to go home and die. And the radio listener like you told her to give us a call. She gave us a call. She came here more than a year ago with Lyle mile circum-. Remember, it's growing in her pelvis. Wrapped around her bowels. Shet surgery in Canada she had radiation in Canada chemo in Canada. Then she had more chemo didn't work the cancers. Growing sent home to die comes here. We talk about all the options. And she chooses to have focused beam radio surgery, and we treat her pinpoint treatment, and there's no waiting lines. I can Canada wedding six months specialists. No, we saw her immediately when she wanted. She made an appointment came in with her. And why are we talking about her year later what we're talking about a year later because she just flew in from Canada fluid from Toronto this week. Got a new pet scan. And the cancer is still drinking. She was also here three months ago and had a pet scan that was shrinking the industry making even more. Now, there's no new spots. Even those advanced aggressive, the Falmer didn't respond sarcoma didn't respond to standard radiation. And we know that standard radiation doesn't work very well for these are Calmas, we know that surgeons often cut through the middle sarcomas, we know that chemo usually stinks. And in this case stung twice yet chemo at the beginning and chemo and the cancer came back didn't work either time and with us just a few focused beam treatments. The cancer is in remission. We've proven that. She's said about three follow up pet scans since the end of treatment. The most recent one this week she came in fully functional spry feeling well with a scan showing that the treatment we gave her more than a year ago still working, and that's how. Radio surgery. Most commonly is that it keeps on working for the life of the patient that the cancer keeps on shriveling up. And that's what's happened in. This woman is keeping on shriveling up. She's fully functional shows, no pain. No suffering, no side effects. No complication. She's a full life with her husband and her family and travel, and our grandchildren doing the things. She wants she's not stuck to surgeons are getting cut hospitals of IV's not stock to k- more every week. Just a few treatments a year ago. They still work. She flies in a couple times a year from candidate to get checked up. Why should come here to get checked up? Because here's should get a pet scan the same day there. She has to wait months. What a difference. It makes to come here. Dr Liederman radio certain work, thirteen thirty four Broadway. The doctor that I brought stereo tactic body radio surgery to America to the western hemisphere..

chemo cancer president Canada Toronto Lymphoma lymphoma Dominican Republic New York president United States New York City vice president bloating Archie Hutchinson America Dr Liederman advisor
"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on NEJM This Week - Audio Summaries

NEJM This Week - Audio Summaries

02:40 min | 3 years ago

"b. cell lymphoma" Discussed on NEJM This Week - Audio Summaries

"Nine in the analysis of death from any cause the hazard ratio was euro point nine nine. No excess risks of hyper Kelsey mea. Or other adverse events were identified supplementation with vitamin d. Did not result in a lower incidence of invasive cancer or cardiovascular events than placebo. John Keeney junior from the university of Massachusetts medical school. Worcester writes in Annetta to'real that despite the negative findings regarding the primary end points in vital. The secondary end points will undoubtedly draw attention. It will be tempting to note, the lower incidence of myocardial infarction and of death from my oh cardio infarction within three fatty acids than with placebo and the lower mortality from cancer with vitamin d than with placebo. And then to cite these findings as evidence that these supplements can benefit some patients in preventing coronary, heart disease, or cancer death. However these quote positive results need to be interpreted with caution. I there was no correction for multiple comparisons. As would be required to attenuate the chance that these are Spurrier's results owing in part to the number of secondary end. Points. Second these putative effects have not been consistently observed across other large randomized trials of and three fatty acids. Finally, the medical literature is replete with exciting secondary end points that have failed when they were subsequently formally tested as primary end points in adequately powered randomized trials thus in the absence of additional compelling data. It is prudent to conclude that the strategy of dietary supplementation with either end three fatty acids or vitamin d as protection against cardiovascular events or cancer suffers from deteriorating vital signs. Tissa Jen lick Lucile in adult relapsed or refractory diffuse large B cell lymphoma by Stephen Schuster from the university of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia the capacity to use car. T cell therapy has been limited by the need to produce sales in a specialized laboratory, this international phase, two pivotal study of centrally manufactured Tissa, Jen lick Lucile involved ninety three adult.

cancer infarction diffuse large B cell lymphoma Lucile Kelsey mea John Keeney Tissa university of Massachusetts me Spurrier Philadelphia Annetta to'real Stephen Schuster university of Pennsylvania Worcester Jen
Revealed: faulty medical implants harm patients around world

Brian Lehrer

09:05 min | 3 years ago

Revealed: faulty medical implants harm patients around world

"And their safety is an issue that affects everyone whether you have one or whether someone you love has a device, and so it was important to us to address an issue that affects people in their everyday lives in a direct way. And we felt that medical devices are also a global system it's not just in one country where a devices sold, and it's not just one country in which the regulation of a device takes place. So we felt we needed to take a global look at whether the system of overseeing make medical devices is working to keep people safe Spencer. You've spent this past year, I say looking into the life cycle of a medical device, meaning from how it's manufactured approved installed inside a patient's body and the sometimes painful or sometime. Deadly aftermath? So let's start with how these devices are approved. Unlike drug testing medical devices don't have to undergo an intensive human trial period. What's the difference? And give us a specific example using a specific device if you can. Sure. So yeah. I mean, a lot of people I talked to are surprised to learn that medical devices are held to lower standards in terms of safety and effectiveness, Dan, pharmaceutical drugs, and that is actually kind of baked into the language of US law and laws around the world here in the states. Federal law. Holds medical devices to a standard of reasonable assurance that they'll be safe and effective whereas drugs require substantial evidence, that's a stronger standard that results in the US FDA approving the vast majority of medical devices with no prior human testing the devices that are released with prior human testing. That's a small portion and those clinical trials are generally far less robust than that for drugs. You know, one example that we have kind of traced the fall out of around the world. Is a it's a variety of metal on metal hip implants that some of your listeners may have heard about before that were approved through this fast through a fast lane. Approval pathway at the FDA. And then we're implanted in literally hundreds of thousands of people around the world. These hips turned out to you know, without going into the details. The the metal on metal construction of the hips turned out to not work. Very well. And once they were implanted, and once that those those metal components were rubbing against each other the metal pieces disintegrated causing the hips to break and also to leak very dangerous metals into the bloodstream. So the failure rate of some of these products was as high as fifty percent, and when you consider. The incredibly serious intervention that it is to go in and remove and replace it one of these devices, that's deeply embedded in your hip. It's the the stakes in that situation are very high. We spoke with people who had to have a defective metal on metal hip replaced who had their femur bones snapped during removal procedures who were disabled for months as they recovered from those removal and replacement procedures and the in in in a in a small minority of cases, you know, the complications can even include paralysis or death. So when you're talking about implantable devices, especially the risks can be pretty high, and in some cases, or a lot of cases, the the approval standards are even lower than some fairly mundane pharmaceutical drugs, my guess, Sasha chaff can and Spencer Woodman who's just talking to reporters from the international. A consortium of investigative journalists after their year long investigation into medical devices. We have time for a phone call or two if anybody has especially a personal experience with a medical device, some kind of implanted device in your body that you think sheds light on the larger picture two one two four three three WNYC for three three nine six nine to Sasha. I want to ask about your story that came out yesterday an investigation into breast implants, and I see that among your main findings that US and European authorities allowed manufacturers to keep breast implant injury reports hidden from the public what did you find? So more than ten million women have gotten breast implants in the last decade, and that's partly because regulators approve them and the public information available in the US suggests that they're safe. There was an average of less than two hundred injuries per year up through two thousand sixteen arm related to breast implants what we found is that. In fact, the FDA was allowing manufacturers to keep injury report hidden from the public by filing what are called quarterly summary reports in which the information is submitted just to the FDA and is not available on their public database of harm connected to medical devices. Last year when the FDA finally obliged them to start reporting injuries. We saw a surge of a more than twenty fold increase in reported breast implant injuries in less than two years that doesn't mean that breast implants have suddenly gone bad. It means that they were always less safe than it had looked like before. And how do they get away with hiding this from the public? They were allowed to do this by the FDA on the US food and Drug administration has a system called alternative summary reporting, which allows companies in some cases to file only quarterly reports in which they summarize large numbers of events in a spreadsheet goes directly to regulators in is not seen by the public. The FDA recognized in two thousand seventeen there was a big transparency issue with this. And particularly at posed a problem because they're in fact, some new and serious health threats related to breast implants that are emerging one of those is rare form of cancer called breast implant associated and plastic large cell lymphoma that now has affected more than six hundred women around the world, and is associated with a particular type of breast implant textured implants, and so as concerns were rising about AFC L ruptures deflation 's on concerns about auto immune disorders linked to breast implants, the injuries that were actually being experienced by the public were kept out of say, let's take a phone call may and Pompton plains, you're on WNYC. Thank you for calling me. Thank you for having me. I am going through. You're right now recovering from revision surgery from own Ohio implant that was done eleven years ago and the research show, they knew that it was defective. When it put it in the debris. Kill model. And there have been cases since then, unfortunately, yes since mine I've been treated for severe pain for years thinking with my back turned out. It was disintegrating metal. And fortunately, I had a map marvelous Dr. This will not a lot of this won't do revision surgery. It's dangerous. And because I'm eighty five years old and has no earning passively. There's no lawyer who's interested in getting me any kind of recompense. So I'm going to all the healing had a wonderful surgeon. But the years I've been in terrible terrible pain. I still have very high incidence of the bad in my bloodstream, and that will stay there for at least two years. They say so sorry, you're

FDA United States Spencer Woodman Large Cell Lymphoma Sasha Wnyc DAN Ohio Pompton Plains Drug Administration Afc L Two Years Eighty Five Years Fifty Percent